Recent study examined whether metabolism could be responsible for reducing the risk of developing type 2 diabetes in women who breastfeed by 40%.
Gestational Diabetes News
This section focuses on news about gestational diabetes. About seven percent of pregnant women in the U.S. get gestational diabetes. Gestational diabetes is diabetes that happens for the first time when a woman is pregnant. It goes away after you have your baby, but it does increase your risk for developing diabetes later.
Researchers have found that women are being excluded from clinical trials for type 2 diabetes drugs without good cause, which can provide incomplete data on the effects of drugs on women.
According to a recent study, maternal obesity and diabetes in pregnancy result in early overgrowth of the baby in the womb, which affects the health of the mother and child.
First study to examine maternal diabetes as a risk factor for low milk supply finds an association between glucose intolerance and lactation.
According to a new study published by BMJ, the more potatoes eaten prior to pregnancy, the greater the risk of developing gestational diabetes mellitus or GDM. The researchers suggest several alternatives that may lower the risk.
Study finds that women with gestational diabetes who breastfeed more often and for longer durations helps the mother’s health and can cut the risk of type 2 diabetes in half.
Study shows that gestational diabetes signals future diabetes risk not only in mothers, but also in fathers!
A new study shows that gestational diabetes can be prevented by a simple, individualized lifestyle intervention in high-risk women.